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Page 244 - The trees went forth on a time to anoint a king over them ; and they said unto the olive tree, Reign thou over us. But the olive tree said unto them, Should I leave my fatness, wherewith by me they honour God and man, and go to be promoted over the trees? And the trees said to the fig tree, Come thou, and reign over us.
Page 276 - Tobacco, in which he described its use as "a custom loathsome to the eye, hateful to the nose, harmful to the brain, dangerous to the lungs, and in the black, stinking fumes thereof nearest resembling the horrible Stygian smoke of the pit that is bottomless.
Page 275 - In one form or another, but most generally in, the form of fume or smoke, there is no climate in which it is not consumed, and no nationality that has not adopted it. To put down its use has equally baffled legislators and moralists; and in the words of Pope, on a higher subject, it may be said to be partaken of "by saint, by savage, and by sage.
Page 91 - A Circle is a plane figure bounded by a curved line called the circumference, every point of which is equally distant from a point within called the centre ; as ABD E.
Page 270 - I found it remained in the posture in which I placed it. It required but a very brief examination of the limbs to find that by the influence of this narcotic the patient had been thrown into the strangest and most extraordinary of all nervous conditions, which so few have seen, and the existence of which so many still discredit — the genuine catalepsy of the nosologist. We raised him to a sitting posture, and placed his arms and limbs in every imaginable attitude. A waxen figure could not be more...
Page 270 - At two PM a grain of the resin of hemp was given to a rheumatic patient ; at four PM he was very talkative, sang, called loudly for an extra supply of food, and declared himself in perfect health ; at six PM he was asleep ; at...
Page 16 - Grammar and Syntax are a collection of laws and rules. Rules are gathered from practice; they are the results of induction to which we come by long observation and comparison of facts. It is, in fine, the science, the philosophy of language. In following the process of nature, neither individuals nor nations ever arrive at the science first. A language is spoken, and poetry written, many years before either a grammar or prosody is even thought of. Men did not wait till Aristotle had constructed his...
Page 325 - THERE are three modes of bearing the ills of life ; by indifference, which is the most common ; by philosophy, which is the most ostentatious ; and by religion, which is the most effectual. It has been acutely said, that " philosophy readily triumphs over past or future evils, but that present evils triumph over philosophy.
Page 16 - Grammar and Syntax are a collection of laws and rules. Rules are gathered from practice : they are the results of induction to which we come by long observation and comparison of facts. It is, in fine, the science, the philosophy of language.